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of the super bowl, and you have amazing extraordinary powers. remind me when we get to civil religion to speak about one of the super bowl halftimes, because it's such a great example, and i would have loved to use this videotape, but we would have had to pay thousands of dollars in copyright fees, so i'll just have to describe it. but that's the idea of the sacramental. performative - our last feature, obviously - it's things that people do. and as janet said, i think that's one of the reasons it's such a primary function in terms of symbols, because people can get involved with it, they look forward to it, and really, they can count on it, they can count on it. and that brings us to our last feature here, it's repetitive. and as rabbi bronstein said, and we've heard in so many other instances, rituals are repetitive in two ways. now one, i use this term liturgical - i hope you're okay - that word is just usually the cycle of events, as people go through a year, you will count on those - the holidays, the rituals, the ceremonies, and we look forward to them; they bring meaning. talking about
another fascinating class. we're going to be looking at what we call in the field primal religions, which includes the religions of the indigenous peoples of the world in africa, america, indonesia, the amazonian basin, and we want to turn to them because it's in that world that myth and ritual really come alive and are really lived, and so it's a good chance for us to test out our dimensions. now we have a native american here today with us, thomas drift, who we'll meet later in this session, and he's going to help us understand some of the ritual practices. but before doing that, i want to take you out to the beautiful wilderness area out near mount ranier in seattle, and we had an opportunity to wander through that area, and nature just takes you over - the power of nature in the wilderness is something else. we've talked about nature mysticism in the class, and i think we were all moved. we were out doing video taping for some other materials we'll see later in the course, but to get out near mount ranier, a mountain, the power of it, and to be out in the almost primal forest there, j
to look at symbols, we're going to look at rituals, and then we're going to look at symbol religion, another very interesting form of myth. but we've got some time today, so let's do what we've had a good time doing in the past, which is some beliefs and believers sightings - anything that you've seen over the past couple of weeks that this class has brought out to you. that's one of the main things that we're looking at in here. well after 15 weeks are over or however long we're together and well after your tuition check has bounced, we want you to see some of this activity, some of the things we've described in the class, going on. yeah, janet? >> well, last sunday was the summer solstice. and it just so happened i was up early enough to watch the sunrise. on a sun rise bike ride, and i was skating in the evening when i watched the sunset, so it was a little, just a very simple ritual of being aware of the whole span on that special day. we've talked a bit about earth's sort of spirituality, and indeed, you're so right. i get a special feel for the solstice - this is the longest d
almost 20%, who are not affiliated with any religion. how might they influence american politics? >> welcome. >> welcome. i'm bob abernethy. it's good to have you th u at the vatican, as the catholic cardinals chose this coming tuesday to begin the papal conclave, more groundwork was laid this week for the selection of the new pope. our managing editor, kim lawton, reports from rome. >> since monday, the cardinals have been gathering for a series of meetings --what they call "congregations" -- to discuss the future of the catholic church. >> that's where they meet and have speeches, listen to each other, do some logistical planning for the conclave. some of it's very boring. but the important part that they do there was actually talk about some of the issues that face the church and what they think is needed. >> father thomas reese is doing analysis of the papal transition for national catholic reporter. he says the cardinals' most essential work this week took place outside the meetings. >> over the coffee breaks, over dinner and lunch where the cardinals have a chance to talk t
for you today. what kind of spiritual leader will draw people back to organized religion? facebook.com/carolcnn or tweet me @carolcnn. [ male announcer ] if she keeps serving up sneezes... [ sneezing ] she may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec®. powerful allergy relief for adults and kids six years and older. zyrtec®. love the air. tens of thousands of dollars in hidden fees on their 401(k)s?! go to e-trade and roll over your old 401(k)s to a new e-trade retirement account. none of them charge annual fees and all of them offer low cost investments. e-trade. less for us. more for you. earning loads of points. we'll leave that there. you got a weather balloon, with points? yes i did. [ man ] points i could use for just about anything. go. ♪ keep on going in this direction. take this bridge over here. there it is! [ man ] so i used mine to get a whole new perspective. [ laughter ] [ male announcer ] earn points with the citi thankyou card and redeem them for just about anything. visit citi.com/thankyoucards to apply. i honestly loved smoking, and i honestly didn't think i
could not prohibit the free exercise of religion. [cheers and applause] you are cheering for the founders. not for me. they wanted churches and religious to be protected from the government. they knew that what people believed was at the heart of this radical and fragile experiment that they had just launched into the world. tore are the threats religious freedom today? we are not talking about freedom of worship. ago,speech a few months hillary clinton replaced the phrase freedom of religion with freedom of worship. these are radically different things. they have freedom of worship in china. what is freedom of worship? in my books, i talk about a with a man who was one of those fooled by hitler. he said something to hitler about how he cared about germany and the third reich and hiller cut him off and said, i built the third reich -- hitler cut him off and said, i built the third reich. you worry about your sermons. freedom of worship says, you can say what you like in your little religious building for an hour 2 on sundays. ,nce you leave that building you will about to
, catholics come back to their religion. he could be goo for catholic church. he took his name from patron saint of the poor. didn't want to wear the papal colors. he went with the plain white. took the bus. seemingly great guy. help the membership. >> dana: bob, i want to ask you this question about the poll that was done by pew that said the number of people who say that are religious in america declined. it used to be 5%. then in 1990, 8%. last year, 2012, full 20% said they don't affiliate with any particular religion. do you think that tracks with people not wanting to join anything, including labeled by a certain political party? >> bob: it probably reflects more demographics, the younger people get, the more they get from faith or from the church. that is part of it. let me go back to the pope for a second. the catholic church has had some pretty bad black eyes in the last couple of years. if i had to pick one guy in one day with the message that was sent about humility and working with the poor and people that solved a lot of that, or at least made it acceptable to look at the cath
religion and that religion should have no place in government or society. but jefferson and founders thought precisely the opposite. they knew that the state, capital s, was always tempted to take over everything, including the religion side of people's lives so they put a protection in something called a constitution, capital c, that the government could not favor any religion over another and could not prohibit the free exercise of religion. [applause] >> yeah, you're cheering for the founders, not for me. they wanted churches and religions to be protected from the government, frand why? because when people lived out the freedom and practiced deeply held beliefs was at the very heart of this radical and fragile experiment that they had just launched into the world. all right, where the threats to religious freedom today. understand we're not talking about freedom of worship. in a speech about 18 months ago, hillary clinton replaced the phrase freedom of religion-- >> conservatives meeting in maryland, we're live here. we're about to listen to dr. ben carson who was incredibly crit
in texas. 900 people with four churches, one blinking stoplight and no movie theaters. so religion was what people did. everyone went to church. and my father was far more conservative than the average person in the town. we were not permitted the to wear pants, shorts, no alcohol, no dancing, no musical instruments in our church of christ. so in lots of ways i was quite at home in saudi arabia. [laughter] i devoted my time to trying to figure this country out precisely because i think it is the one arab country that is truly strategic not only because it is the world's largest exporter of oil which sustains the western way of life, but because saudi arabia, i am convinced, will be critical in the ultimate resolution of what is the proper islam which is going on now between the radical jihadists, if you will, and the more modernizing muslims. and that very battle also goes on inside saudi arabia. to try to understand the society, i knew that it's like someone coming here to write a book about america. you wouldn't be able to go to washington and and claim to understand america. so i had to
it clear while we don't have jurisdiction over religion in the same way we don't over sexual orientation, what we're seeing in all of these -- and all of these are case by case, you can't just broad sweep the laws -- when students are bullied and harassed in this world because of religion, in most instances a lot of that is not about race or religion, it's because. perception that students that share certain religious traits also share certain ethnicities and that is discrimination and that falls under title 6. it is not just about enforcing the laws that make it clear how the laws apply. it is, though, as we said, you can't get at this through enforcement alone. this is a culture that tolerates this and in too many ways promotes it. as tom mentioned we have an unprecedented partnership not just between our agencies but agencies across the federal government that the president has convened to bring our best resources and minds to bear to do something about it. there is now a web site, stopbullying.gov where a tool kit is being developed and these kinds of best practices are being promo
a more modern catholic church and how are you going to deal with religion amongst young people generally of any type of religion? >> you mentioned world catholics. as a young person myself, i grew up going through those motions. my parents hold the faith, church on sunday and to be candid, i didn't resonate with a whole lot of it. i heard the words, i went through the motions. in my case personally, it wasn't until i went overseas that the words you hear made sense, if a person's hungry, you feed them. i found my faith through service as opposed to the other way around where people find service as a result of their faith. i think for this question of relevancy that you asked, this is the big question i think for a lot of young catholics who are drawn to the church because of faith in service. will the new pope in choosing the name francis, will he live that in a way that it relates to a new generation that wants to connect with the faith through service. >> mia, you and martin both had i think big moments involving your faith. your one came i think it started with rwanda, you began to do
religion. why shouldn't it be taught in our public schools? president obama headed back to capitol hill this afternoon continuing his charm offensive for a big budget compromise. according to reports the president's first meeting with the house gop conference in more than two years proved rather tense as republicans challenged him on spending, taxes, a balanced budget and even closing the white house to public tours. for more insight on what the someone like we're joined by congress warm candice miller. miss miller, thank you. what was your particular gripe at mr. obama today and how tough of that meeting? >> well, you know, i guess it's his charm offensive and actually i think it's working because i think he's becoming charmed by the house republicans. >> but you went after him. >> i asked him a question that we are just getting bombarded with here on capitol hill. i said mr. president we're all dealing with sequestration, the house members have taken a 5% than 6% and now a 8% cut to our own budgets. we're dealing with the sequester best we can. no one has ever thought or made any ment
it which brings us to this week's big question. what does this say about religion in america, when americans are so willing to set their own moral courses. david? >> i think america's civic religion, pervasive thing americans believe is libertarianism. don't tread on me is our national motto whether you're republican or democrat. chris: i think naturally protestant. >> i think it's all about demographic. i think younger people by overwhelming margin of support gay marriage. >> i would agree with both of those and add that it's just -- these things take time. as more people know more gay couples and they see there are families like the rest of us, then it changes attitude. chris: my fellow catholic, we were talking about three of us, for of us, will that have any influence on the selection of the next pope? >> zip. i mean, there are so many gays electing the next pope, who knows -- chris: the cardinals? >> yes. >> -- whether that would happen. the most interesting thing, all christian denominations, all christian denominations favor except one, white evangelicals who oppose it by ma
's no question of religion, of color of skin, or anything like that. people can be all beautiful. it depends on who they are, but it is not a question of color. for me, both of us were beautiful. and i loved color. color of the skin. tattoo on the skin, which is a kind of color. some blue colors that you add. and i wanted to show that. when i started, i remember that there were some beautiful girls. they're beautiful. but i felt like, ok, but there is also beauty. i have a girlfriend which was modeling for me that i met very early when i started that was from a french colony. she was beautiful and black and very inspiring, very nice. i say, yes, why not. for me, a difference was beautiful. they looked to me, and i wanted to show it. another kind of different was the fact that when i saw farida, i said, my god, she is incredible. i was very impressed by her beauty. very frightened even by her beauty. she was kind of a very arrogant imperial. and african and beauty with a special expression. not arrogant. but beautiful. i said, i want to show this girl which is different. does not know how to
the death penalty? shouldn't we -- because without the death penalty we would snriet religion. [ laughter ] -- we would not have a religion. >> no. [cheers and applause] >> steve: thank you so much for joining us, mr. bloodsworth. kirk bloodsworth, witnocencennocence
god we trust" on our money. freedom from religion foundation and 1 other plaintiffs think the word "god" in currency violates the constitution and offensive to nonreligious citizens. similar legal challenges failed. let me start this by saying to atheists. i'm not -- i wish you would find -- my first hope is you find yourself some faith. short of that. the minorities are the minorities. this is something that we happen to believe strongly in. this is not a violation of church and state. it doesn't say in catholics we trust or jewish people we trust. in god we trust. you have the same problem that you had before. you'll get beat. >> greg: you're saying screwer minorities. >> bob: yes, that's it. >> greg: finally. he says something. >> eric: i threw someone off the show because he wasn't interested in the issue. he wanted to make news. they were like the westboro baptist church, the same thing. they just want to make a scene. >> kimberly: carnival noise making. >> bob: what are you issues in >> eric: what are you talking about? i'm for keeping, "god" on currency. >> bob: i know. >> d
from the question of some saying that is bringing religion in school? >> the original intent of separation of church and state to protect the church, not the state. but the real reason we wrote that, governor, we discovered on the journey for four years there is enormous biblical illiteracy. we are -- it is embarrassing being a young american who haven't learned the stories and you go to overseas and someone mentioned david and goliath and samp samp and you have no idea what is talked about. it is ridiculous as not knowing shakespeare. as literature it is literary malpractice. we are not suggesting, governor, that it should be taught in school as religion. we understand completely why that doesn't happen in public schoolings. but we do feel that it should be taught as literature. these stories are a fownation of western civilization, certainly this country . our money said in god we trust. our president had his hand on the bible. this time two biblings. these stories should be told. >> roma, you and mark are both believers and it is a challenging venture to take a spiritual m
crazy. religion is not a food court. if i don't like mcdonald's this week, i think gi to bob big boy's, i understand the stylistic differences. but when it comes down to choosing a religion on the base of style, it's got something to do with belief, i think. >> you're talking about, you and mike have both talked about what the catholic church means to progressives and liberals, which is an institution that has combatting poverty. helping those in need around the world and the message, there has been no messaging around that to the younger generation. that matters a lot to people though think about the social fabric and the idea of community. you watch this pomp and circumstance, which is beautiful and historic and in many ways but frank brunei makes an interesting point today. he says much of what has eroded the church's authority must be addressed is the addiction to secrecy. its rejection of transparency. when an organization shrouds itself in mystery it is invariably treated as a cradle of intrigue. and yet here its self-appointed leaders are, walling themselves in order to make t
cardinals themselves. this is really political and for people who believe it is all about religion, they would be mistaken here. >> indeed sometimes of course the conclave is compared to a political election. the big difference is here is that officially of can course, i can see smoke -- tamron i hear -- >> we see smoke. we hear cheers. it looks white. >> it is a huge cheer here. a roar of enthusiasm. white smoke. >> let's listen in, listen to the crowd. >> it is indeed white smoke. >> this is historic of course. >> historic, absolutely. go ahead. >> tamron, huge roar of enthusiasm. i'm sure you can hear that while houses of people here in st. peter's square, with umbrellas, this is what they are waiting for. white smoke. we have a pope. 45 minutes from now we expect the deacon of the cardinals to appear on that balcony to finally announce the name of the pope following the words urbi et, obbi, we have a pope. >> i believe we have chris jansing. it is so interesting. i have read analysis worried that if this had gone on too long, given reports of factions within the church, lobbyin
the catholic church's decline. it basically mushroomed all religions, jewish, muslim muslim, slight -- so what can they do to counter that? >> a lot of lay people have catholic fans that want -- friends sensitive because the catholic church has traditions going back to ages, want more openness and facts and explanation about what happened. i have a feeling that the conclave is addressing that very issue as they at a new hope. >> that's not going to cut it. you know, just the fact that that church is going to be more open in explaining what happened, what happened is horrible. you can explain it all day long, but you can't put a better face on it. so that the secular progressives are overjoyed by. this so once you have a declining church attendance, and mosques and as i said synagogues, you have a more secular nation. i'm wondering if the traditional religious forces can ever counter that again. >> at a great loss to our country if we have a more secular nation. founded on people that have faith. catholic church hasn't taken responsibility as it should have along time ago. but it's not too late
will be ready to violate the constitution and exclude based on religion. all of this raises the question, can cats see op tau cal illusions in obviously. >> you are hired. you were in the green room and telling me this was your favorite topic because you love excluding people based on religion or race in the private things you do. >> are you making fun of me because i am a jewish person too? >> what do you make of this logic? >> you get a jury of your peers, but it is unconstitutional. you can't exclude people of races and backgrounds. that's stupid and ridiculous. >> gavin, does the lawyer have a case given the history between jews and arabs? >> sort of. you are not supposed to say. it but one of the biggest problems with jews -- >> what the hell was that? i am bleeding right now. did you mean to do it that much? it is bleeding. >> who is up for some unloving bread and change the subject. >> that was pretty good. >> can you just answer anyway -- he is going to keep going with this. >> i think he is really hurt. >> i was going to say the problem with jews is there is not enough of them. >> i
.2 billion catholics. he then becomes sort of like the world's figure for all things responding to religion. whether it's fair or right or whether taking on the political broadsides of this increasingly secular society or not is anyone's guess, but this man has the weight of those issues on oe hisr shoulders. doris taerbaum finished her first marathon at 50. not everyone peaks in their twenties. throughout their lives. passion keeps them realizing possibilities. an ally for real possibilities. aarp. find tools and support at aarp.org/possibilities. >>> before the bells were peeling in -- outside thetoday w would be press today even identifyberg bergoglio, the argentina cardinal who was elected pope today and will take on the name pope francis but the scene right now, as the crowd has thinned somewhat, is excepting the fact for the third time in a row, the papacy which used to be under firm control of italians is under a nonitalian again. but they went pretty far, all the way to argentina to find this fellow and he's now leader of the world's 1.2 billion catholics. we're joined in rome. fat
, to be the leader of a world religion of over a billion people in a world that's constantly changing, in a church that's suffered much over the past years because of difficulties and scandals, a government that the church -- that needs some adjusting at present, that's no secret. and so anyone who's going to come into this job knows what's before him on this table. >> pelley: well, with the bells of st. peter's tolling behind us father tom rosica, thank you very much. >> it's a pleasure to be with you. >> pelley: in afghanistan, two americans and two afghans were killed today in an attack in wardack province. an afghan wearing a police uniform opened fire on them at a joint military base. he was killed in the shootout. ten americans were wounded. this appears to be the latest in a series of insider attacks adding to rising tension between the afghan and u.s. governments. charlie d'agata is at our bureau there kabul tonight. charlie you've just come back from a mission that involved both u.s. and afghan forces working side by side. what's the relationship like? >> reporter: scott, things seem a lo
amazing. bill, you wrote a series on the president. you called it obama's war on religion. now he's come out. he came out an congratulated this pope. will there be a change? will there be a change from this pope on those issues that you feel are so wrong? >> no one should be impugning the character of the president. he's a good man. we have have some serious disagreements with him. there is time for the politics later. i just hope that this pope brings with him a big stable of men and women from about wane yoes air yes, sir. there is a comfort level in the bureaucracy in the vatican which is not healthy. i hope he brings in some fresh blood, new men and women. >> into the vatican? >> that's right. >> reverend graham, what about youth that donna was just referencing? that there were young people on the campus of georgetown obviously, by the way, this whole contraception issue started last year, who were excited today. how does that make you feel? yeah, obviously sounds like he can't hear me. donna, and the question. how did it make you feel? you were there. >> look, i've been -- i was bor
of scientology. it examines the history of the religion beginning with its origins in the mind of l ron hubbard. lawrence wright has long been fascinate 3wid religious fervour. he won the pulitzer prize for his book al qaeda, the looming tower. i am pleased to have him back on this program, welcome. >> thank you. >> rose: there was a money shan show, everything. why this for you? >> well, i've always been interested in religious beliefs, as you know. and scientology, particularly curious religion. >> rose: no question in your mind it is a rigion although some people have questioned that. >> well, ex-members call it a cult. i think there's only one opinion that matters. >> rose: yeah. >> and that's the irs. and they made that determination in 1993, under siege by an avalanche of suits from scientology, 2400 lawsuits against the irs and individual agents that were dropped as a result of the the agreement to give the church of scientology's tax exemption. and ever since then it is a religion, regardless of what you think. >> rose: tell me about scientology. how did it start? what does it teach? >>
] >> and open ourselves up to the fact that baseball is a road to god just as our religion is a road to god just as buddhism is a road to god and the more important thing is that we all get used to finding god in this world. >> stephen: how is baseball anything like -- god does not take nine innings. >> but god, like baseball, is timeless. >> stephen: baseball feels timeless. [laughter] >> see now, the key that i'm trying to get at in this book is the fact that -- what we as human beings should be doing is searching for meaning. frequently meaning is that which we can learn and put in a mind, especially a wonderful mind like yours. [laughter] but frequently the real meaning of life can't be put in cognitive terms. there's a word i use in my course and in the book it can't be reduced to words. we experience it. the way we know we're in love, for example. the way we know life as meaning. >> stephen: i like that inhe havable thing because i can say something is true and go, i can't schain it, i'm right though -- i can't explain it. i'm right though. [cheers and applause] and many -- [cheers and app
together all of those blessings of all of the religions, of all societies, all the love that exists in this universe, to bring us together." and we know this is the way that we feel, commander. and in our prayers, people say that it is time to forgive. and you taught us, you taught us about that infinite love that you need to have in order to forgive during the most trying of times. no leader in the history of our country has been so maligned, so vilified, and so violent attack than our own commander, our president, never in 200 years have so many lies been told about a man, not neither here nor anywhere else in the world. even boulevard, who was of course betrayed, but they never dared to vilify him during his time and even after his time. but they could not do it. the allies and the hatred could not do it, because here he is -- allies and the hatred could not do it, because here he is, our commander. why couldn't they do it? you know why, dear and a steam-- esteemed heads of state who have brought your pure love and shown that to this man beyond ideologies and political frontiers,
religion, but particularly islam, there's not always a clear understanding to what the first amendment guarantees, which is the right to teach about a religion but not proselytize about it. i think there's fear of associating with anyone associated with islam. there are events outside our control that creates more interest and unfortunately also makes people more afraid. one of the programs we are about to launch is putting all our content online so a teacher in north dakota where there are no muslim, potentially, no expert can come to her classroom, they can go to our web site and download the content and teach the things we are teaching. >> i think partnerships are the best way to overcome the limitations because we all have limitations. and sometimes it's just visibility. we actually have on our web site 50 short films and one of them is a muslim student from a school in fremont going to a school in arinda talking about what it's like going to school as a muslim in the united states and they are asking questions and you see we are all kids in school and we have more similaritie
. brian? >> as we said, really -- the the catholics do this unlike any other religion. and it must be said, the era of the big screen television on the plaza has changed things a little bit. in the past, conclaves that you and i remember, it was very difficult when the new pope comes forward to see. and the crowd relied on word of mouth spreading back and the loud speakers eventually. now at least in high definition television, when those curtains open, when those doors open, these thousands of people, especially those who have memorized their charts of the short list, will know who this is. >> reporter: you know, brian, people have their one, two, three, four big screen tvs that i can see within my eyesight here. but really tonight all eyes were focused up on the roof of the sistine chapel. i mean that's where people were looking. from our vantage point here, we have a pretty clear shot. i can tell you now, they are all going to focus now on what's the blessing where we will first hear the french cardinal come out and he will announce who the choice is for the new pope. he will explain, h
obama sostuvo encuentros con lideres de diversas religiones. y como nos dice lourdes en washington hoy obama pidiÓ que oren. >>> se uniÓ a lideres de la iglesia catÓlica, mormona y judÍa que se reunieron con el presidente obama por dos horas. dicen que les pidiÓ oraciones para que la reforma se haga una realidad y discutieron una estrategia polÍtica. >>> el primero que nada pidiÓ orasp oraciones. >>> el mandatario les dijo que espera q el senado apruebe su proyecto en junio. >>> esperamos ver algo antes del verano. >>> y que debe ofrecer ciudadanÍa 11 millones de indocumentados. >>> que nuestro paÍs debe tomar una posiciÓn moral, si es moral necesitan el sistema polÍtico, el sistema polÍtico necesita que la iglesia entre en el dialogo. >>> la cuaresma presenta una oportunidad. >>> aprovechar este tipo de pascua, de celebraciÓn cristiana para empujar a los conservadoras que todavÍa no estÁn convencidos. >>> el presidente se reuniÓ brasil el tema de la reforma con activistas. >>> el presidente pidiÓ el Énfasis de perseguir a empleadores que los explotan, la reuniÓn com
. >> the old churches spring. it is only the catholic church and the other religions. we are sure the lord would send the right person. we have talked about the challenges for today's work. we have talked about expectations on the polls and about personality we have had several changes. but also prayed together. we're sure next week we'll find the best person to leave the church. >> the military exercises are expected to take place on monday. fresh sanctions against north korea have caused them to this -- we track the armistice. >> there have been multiple burbles thrown across the military zone. this one was the most definitive. >> the supreme command will declare completely invalid. >> the reason they say because joint u.s./south korean exercises will start on monday. the agreement on july 27 1953 came after two years of negotiations between the u.s. and north korea. technically the nations are still at war. it brought about a cease-fire and established a tobacco border that reaches 2 kilometers into each country. >> this is an underground subway station. outside of drills they have neve
and everyday we know that the epidemic of violent vls knows no raise carried or religion but we also know that there are absolutely objective risk forks that we can pass on and that is the hope and action of wrap around we work to reduce those risk factors associated with violent injury and community partners and by doing so we give young people the opportunity to live if become heros and by reducing the injury resid diskism these case manager that is i have to have on stage with me because they are so much everything to me ... (applause) they work they work everyday to make my night job observe sleet and i would love to see that day. i want to first thank these case managers and haive judiciary and ruben and michael you are the heros full of home, determination and inspiration i'm so proud of what you have done and i thank you for absolutely being my brothers in this cause. i couldn't say enough (applause) . >> to our compliant rep.s our cline in the back of the room, joe drakely please stand up and let us give you a hand. thank you for trusting us in your journey to a rich life and
people to look the other way and do nothing. >> when somebody like -- attacks our religion, they attack us. >> i am only using high-profile muslims in their own words. how does that paint every muslim with the same brush? i don't understand that. >> reporter: is it hate speech or free speech? doesn't seem to matter much to muni. >> can i swear on a bus ad? >> depends what you're saying. >> reporter: in this case, muni felt obligated to run the ads because in similar cases, the court ruled that the first amendment applies to such ads. but they decided not to make any revenue on them. >> we're transferring it to the human rights commission to help encourage tolerance. >> reporter: these bus ads will run the next four weeks. >> the ads are on ten of muni's 800 buses and san francisco isn't alone. the ads have also appeared in washington, d.c. and chicago. >>> for the world's 1.2 billion catholics, they could have a new leader which -- by the end of the week. the conclave is set to begin. the process shrouded in ritual, tradition and mys
. they also tend to expose things like religion, politics, whether you smoke or drink. the people of facebook say the results of the study are not really surprising. >>> some people love the idea of trading a wallet packed with credit cards and receipts and cash for a simple tap of a smart phone but not everybody likes the idea. that means the mobile wallet has been slow to catch on. the idea of ditching plastic and catch seems like a good match for a society that all ready does so much with a smart phone. but mobile wallet haves been relatively slow to catch on. maybe because the market is so markety. >> there's not a single way you can use the wallet. you can go to every store and use it on any phone. there's different things going on. they're shaking out how you're going to use mobile wallet. >> two major methods emerged. cloud based created by a san fransisco based company lets users link their accounts and pay with the touch of a smart phone button and the tap and pay method near field communication like google wallet. people seem pretty content with their old fashioned methods. >> the v
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